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April 20, 1940 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-04-20

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Weather
Fair;
no change in ternperature.

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Editorial
yol S-T ares
A&nd ike cr~azy ,,

VOL. L. No. 142

Z-323

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1940

PRICE FIVE Cl

., .. R

PRIE FVEm

t

Crowd Hears Nye
Appeal For Peace
At Campus Rally

Democracy's Definition
Is Discussed At Parley

Jack Barr Pitches Nin
To First Big Ten Victory

No Intervention In Europe
Advocates Senator; Hits
Administration Policies
Pranksters Raise
Swastika Banner
By PAUL CHANDLER
A stern-jawed United States Sen-
ator yesterday stood on the steps of
Hill Auditorium under Ann Arbor's
grey morning skies to warn a congre-
gation of 3,000 serious and silent
Michigan students that our nation
today is roaring down a one-way
highway to war and destruction.
With one of the largest Peace
Rally audiences ever to assemble in
Ann Arbor packed on the plaza be-
fore him, Sen. Gerald P. Nye, of
N. Dakota, made an eloquent appeal
for peace that climaxed the most
stirring anti-war demonstration
which can be remembered by the
local campus-folk.
Bareheaded and shivering in a
chilly April breeze, Senator Nye
thundered out an attack upon Pres-
ident Roosevelt's partisan "neutral-
ity" and urged a program of calm
action and complete non-interven-
tion with affairs in Europe.
Hits Embargo Repeal
Branding the battles abroad as a
giant "bonfire," the North Dakota
isoltionist described the U.S. for-
eign policy as "trying , to see how
near tbe foreign flames of hate we
can comne without being burned."
He said that Secretary of State
Cordell Hull's recent warning to
Japan and President Roosevelt's
repeal-the-embargo policy were typ-
ical efforts by the administration
which are bringing us closer to war
than any of us realize." Sumner
Welles was pictured by him as "an-
other Cfl. House sent to Europe to
meddle."
Senator Nye continued: "America
can't be half In a war and half out
at the same time-it doesn't take a
Confucius to realize that-but that
is precisely what we are doing now.
Our domestic economy is based on
the profits which can be reaped
from foreign wars. Apparently we
are, doing everything possible to in-
volve us; instead of minding our
own business!"
Swastika Flown
As Senator Nye made nis speech
the American flag fluttered from the
top of the 100-foot-high campus
flagpole, but only a few minutes
previously the swastika of Nazi Ger-
man had flown there.;
Prbably elevated through some
student prank, the swastika was dis-
covered early yesterdaymorning
and attracted the attention of hun-
dreds of students, local citizens and
photographers before Edward R.
McFadden. of the buiding and
grounds department made a hair-
raising climb up the pole and pulled
the banner down.
Preceding Senator Nye's address
Michigan students made an assault
on war. Carl Petersen, '40, -chair-
man of the Campus Peace Council-
a synthesis of all campus organiza-
tions which planned the rally-
pleaded that students everywhere
band together for peace and to
make "America the stronghold of
freedom."
'Stronghold Af Freedom'
Petersen said: "Hundreds of thou-
sands of students on campuses all
over America today are speaking out
for peace because they know the
United States must be the encour-
agement of the world. When right
ard liberty are beaten down in Eu-
rope and Asia and oppression and
force have taken their place, Amer-
ica must be the stronghold of free-
dom. It must be a place in this
world where children can troop into
the schoolroom instead of the bar-

racks, where freedom of action, free-
dom of speech and freedom of the
press shall never fall before the
sword." The United States must, he
declared, be one country in which
the rights of "every segment of the
population are protected by our in-
stitutions, where life, liberty and the
pursuit of happiness are not mere
empty -words." This must be so, he
concluded, in order that, when this
war is over, "the United States will
fnrr~rn a fh.,din tilin'rf P. nrlr.ZAin

Addresses 3,000

SEN. GERALD P. NYE.
Trade Barriers
Will Hurt State,
Gault Declares
Cut In Industrial Exports
Means Financial Loss,
Trade Conference Told
Michigan, primarily a manufac-
turing and exporting state, stands
to lose a great deal by adherence
to a principle of interstate trade bar-
riers, Prof. Edgar H. Gault of the
School of Business Administration
told delegates at the first day of
the Conference of Trade and Com-
mercial Secretaries yesterday in the
Union.
Manufacturing, heading the var-
ious braches of Michigan industries
in quantity, Professor Gault pointed
out, earns more than $4,000,000,000
per year for the state and is the
only type of industry which can be
termed carried on for export. The
residents of the state thus must de-
pend upon other states for products
of other industries, he added.
Paul T. Truitt of the U.S. Depart-
ment of Commerce pointed out the
need for uniform standards through-
gut the nation in relation to inter-
state trade. This would doubtless
lead to reform of abuses found in
interstate trade barriers, he added.
The Constitution forbids states the
right of discrimination against one
another, basing this on the princi-
ple that free trade is a stimulus to
industry, Prof. E. S. Wolaver of the
School of Business Administration
told the delegates.
Union, WAA To Sponsor
First 'Sunday $Saunter'
The first of a series of Sunday
Saunters to be conducted jointly
under the auspices of the WAA and
the Union will start at 10 a.m. to-
morrow at the side entrance to the
Union. according to Harold Singer,
'41.
The hike will be conducted by
Wayne Whitaker and will include
the Arboretum and continue down
the Huron River Valley.

Opening Address By
Of People's Wants
Democracy is a matter of deg
rather ,than a sharply defini
ideal, Prof. Paul Henle of the p
losophy department, the princ
speaker at the general session of
year's Spring Parley, said yester
at the Union.
"Any institution is democratic
sofar as any inequalities in PO
are delegated and are revokable
a majority involved in the inst
tion," Professor Henle said in
tempting a definition of the m;
theme of the entire Parley. Suc
of democracy is dependent not
much on the methods by whic-
functions as it is on the degree
which it satisfies the wants and
sires of the people involved,
added.
The Parley, annual spring 1
session for students and fac
members, w0 continue today a
tomorrow in the Union. Pa
meeting today are "The W
Scene: Chaos or Cosmos?" w:
Martin Dworkis, '40, as chairm
"American Democracy; Now
Never?" Tom Downs, '40L, serv
in the chair; "The Campus Cc
munity: Amity or Enmity?" w:
Ellen Rhea, '41, as chairman; a
"University Training: Democr
or Autocratic?' at which Roger E
ley, '42, will preside. Following
panels, which will be held at 2
and 7:30 p.m., resolutions based
the discussion will be passed byt
assemblage, and may later be pass
on to the student body in the fa
of a referendum, Daniel Huyett, .
general chairman of the affair s:
The Parley will close with a ft
session at 3 p.m. tomorrow.
Over 300 attended yesterday's s
sion, and considerable discuss
took place on the definition g
by' Professor Henle. Harvey Swad
'40, member of the student par
insisted that contrary to stateme
made by the main speaker, dem
racy in this country was on its 1
Club Tilt Won
By Attorneys
For Defens,
The team of Charles D. John(
and Robert P. Kneeland, pro-cot
sels for a fictitious defendant, w
the Law School Junior Case C
finals on their argument and bri
and subsequent first prize in I
Henry M. Campbell Award, acco
ing to a decision handed down y
terday by three Supreme Court Ji
tices from Ohio, Illinois and Mic
igan in Hutchins Hall.
However, the judges compromie
by selecting the counsels for t
Plaintiff, John W. Cummiskey a
Philip W. Buchen, winners by l
Their efforts also merited them s<
ond prize in the Campbell Aw
which totaled $150.
The case, involving a state lal
law, was that of anowner of a ch
of restaurants who sought an i
junction restraining a natio
union from a picketing -of his r
taurant, since bargaining rights N
already been secured by a lo
union which had gained a 55-
majority of the restaurant employ
The mock trial in the aftern
was part of the 15th annual For
der's. Day program which ended
6:30 p.m. with a banquet at t]
Lawyer's Club.

legs because it did not satisfy the
wants of the people. He mentioned
as aggravating factors the immense
inequality of income, wealth, and
the large number of unemployed.
In answer to a statement by Pro-
fessor Henle that people are primar-
ily concerned with their personal
problems and therefore asocial, El-
liott Maraniss, '40, said that all the
problems besetting this country to-
day were social to the nth degree,
and that the people concerned were
certainly not inclined to be asocial.
Professor Henle included in his
talk, beset at its conclusion by ques-
tions shot at both speaker and the
entire panel, by the audience, a
statement to the effect that student
government is unnecessary. The
mere fact that students are here
at the University to get aneduca-
tion to enable them to become citi-
zens of a democracy is no proof that
a University run by the students
would given any better education,
he said. Philip Westbrook, '40, took
issue with this portion of the speech.
Westbrdok claimed that students are
not anxious to run things, but mere-
ly to participate in the administra-
tion in those fields where the stu-
dent is vitally concerned.
State Session
Of Educators
OpensToday
Child Education Group
Will Hear Addresses,
Visit Ann Arbor Schoolsi
State educators, parents, teachers
and education students will meet
here today for the annual session
of the Michigan Association for1
Childhood Education to hear ele-
mentary school experts discuss "Liv-
ing with the Child in the School
Room" and to visit exhibits in Ann
Arbor schools.
Dr. Morris Mitchell will open the1
morning session at 9:30 a.m. in theI
Rackham'Auditorium following reg-
istration. Worker in federal reset-
tlement programs in the South and
professor at State Teachers' College,
Florence, Alabama, he will speak on
"Living With Children."'
Following this conference, tours of
Perry, Angell and University Ele-
mentary schools will be provided for,
all those attending the meeting. Ex-
1ibits of class programs, curriculum
mnaterial, and creative work will be
offered for inspection..
Throughout the morning and af-
ernoon beginning at 11 a.m. films1
will display the elementary schoolsl
in action.
Engine Council
Petitions Due
Summerhays Is Elected
Editor Of 'Arch'
Petitioning deadline for Engineer- 1
ing Council positions and the selec-
tion of Robert Summerhays, '42E,
as editor of "Arch," freshman en-
gineering yearbook, were announced
yesterday by James E. Brown, '40E,9
president of the Engineering Coun-I
cil.
Petitions for six engineering coun-
cil positions must be submitted to
the office of the dean of the en-
gineering college before 5:30 p.m.
Friday, May 3. Petitions should con-
tain a short statement of qualifica-
tions, Brown explained, and must be
accompanied by 15 signatures of
students in the candidate's own
class.
Chosen in the election will be twol
representatives each for the present

freshman, sophomore and junior
classes in the engineering college.
The candidate in each class with
the largest vote will receive a long-
term tenure, effective until grad-
uation. The second candidate will
receive a one-year term.
Clelan H. Graham
Is Highie Winner
Clelan H. Graham, '41A, of Ann
Arbor, has been announced as win-

Henle Stresses Satisfaction
Over Form Of Institution

Tlrack Season
Michigan Favored To Win Beats Wiscoi
In Outdoor Track Meet;
Indiana Biggest Threat
Competition Keen
In Two-Mile Relay
By HERM EPSTEIN
Ken Doherty's track team opens
its 1940 outdoor season this afternoon
at Bloomington, Ind., where it will
take part in a quadrangular meet with
Indiana, Notre Dame and Illinois.
The meet is easily the most import- :
ant of the season except for the Con-
ference meet, since the Wolverines
compete with the two teams which
finished right behind them in the in-z
door Conference meet last March. The
varsity showed a small but definite
superiority indoors, and if it can hold
its own against Indiana's strength in
the events added for the outdoor pro-
gram, will again be installed the fav-
orites for the title.
The meet is also ,unusual in that
the running events longer than 100 Jack Barry, Michi
yards have been replaced by six re- pitching ace, yesterday
lays; the other events remain the Wolverines to a 5 to 2 tr
same except for a shuttle hurdle re- Wisconsin in the openi,
lay's being substituted for the high the Michigan Big Ten se
hurdle race. ry allowed the visitors
The two-mile relay i'a expected to hits
provide the big fireworks of the day
as Indiana sends out its crack quar -.eB
tet of Roy Cochran, Art Stebing, Bob
Hoke, and Campbell Kane in an at-
tempt to recapture the American Tr
record which Stanford took from
them earlier this season. Michigan n sport
will use Johnny Kautz, Capt. Ralph In Air At
Schwarzkopf, Tommy Jester and Dye
Hogan in this event in an attempt to
upset the Hoosier boys, and with a Nazi News Agen
little luck, they can turn the trick. TWO Troo
Stan Kelley, Jack Leutritz, Phil
Balyeat, and Warren Breidenbach WereHavy
make up the mile relay team which is,
the heavy favorite to win. Even (By the Associated P
though Kelley will have run two Direct aerial bomb hits
(Continued on Page 3) tish transports and a crui
way's west coast yesterdE
lfecreated a panic among No
Golfers Start Tommies, DNB, official G
agency, reported early to
Home Season day),while new navalwa
Skagerrak was indicate
explosions heard on t
Tee Off Today With MSC coast.'
O U ' CDNB said heavy fire fr
n UniversityC ourse ing warships prevented
By LARRY ALLEN tion whether the transpor
Undefeated in four dual match were sunk, but contended
Unefaedi fu'da matces heavily damaged, with Br
this season, Michigan's veteran golf leaping into the sea to s
team will make its first appearance laigit h e os
here this afternoon on the University The action, thus adm
course when it tees off against Michi- inshore, tended to confir
gan State's untried squad. The mat- ports that the British e:
ches will begin at 12:45 p.m. and both forces in Norway were
the singles and best ball competition forced steadily.
will be held at the same time. With the lines apparent
For Coach Courtright's squad, the a "do or die" battle aro
meeting will afford the Wolverines heim fjord, significance
an opportunity to revenge themselves an Allied pledge to cle
on the Spartans for the two defeats soil of "the filthy pollut
suffered at the hands of the invaders tyranny."
last season, one of which ended a From their unwanted r
seven-game win streak for tie Mich- at the extended Europea
igan team. number of neutral natio]
Michigan has already played in steps to save themselves fr
four dual meets as well as participat- ment.
ing in the Southern Intercollegiate The Netherlands went
meet on the spring trip. The meet plete martial law and serv
will be the first for the Spartans who -the belligerents that she
(Continued on Page 3) sire their "protection."

tsf

Badgers Meet 5-2 D
As Wolverines .
Only Four Hits To

11

gan senior
hurled the
iumph over
ig game of
ason. Bar-
5only four
tish
ttacks
cy Says
Carriers
Bombed
ress )
on two Bri-
ser off Nor-
ay (Friday)
rway-bound
erman news
day, (Satur-
rfare in the
d by heavy
he Swedish
rom convoy-
determina-
its or cruiser
d all seemed
itish soldiers
im ashore.
ittedly close
m other re-
xpeditlonary
being rein-
ly drawn for
und Trond-
was lent to,
anse Viking
Lion of Nazi
Ingside seats
n conflict, a
ns took'new
rom involve-
under com-
ved notice on
did not de-

Will Ope.

Sixth Inning Rally
Earns Varsity Win
By NORM MILLER
Coach Ray Fisher's Wolverine
baseball team turned opportunist
yesterday' afternoon, combined some
clever baserunning with the stellar
four-hit pitching of Jack Barry, and
walked off with an impressive 5-2
victory over Wisconsin in their firt
home appearance of the season.
Held to; two hits in the first five
innings by the Badgers' colorful Cy
Buker, who sported a sharp-breaking
curve and a chew the size of an
eight-ball in his jaw, Michigan fi-
nally reached the Wisconsin ace in
the sixth.
Bunching three hits and a walk
the Varsity ran berserk on the basE
paths to chalk up four big runs,
overcome a 2-1 deficit, and hang up
its first Big Ten triumph of the
season.
Barry Starts Rally
Barry opened the big sixth him-
self with a line single to left field.
Captain Charlie ink bunted Wit-
fectly down the third base line and
was safe when Catcher AndySit
fell trying to field the ball.
Don Holman's bunt forced Barry
at third, but Pink took advantage
of a pitch into the dirt by Buker to
beat catcher Bob Willding's throw to
third base. Holman also moved up
a moment later on another semi.
wild pitch.
Mike Sofiak rapped a grounder to
short and again Pink slid safely un-
der Roland Amundson's throw to
the plate to tie the score. Holman,
who had advanced to third on the
play, put Michigan in the lead when
he rode home after Bill Steppon's
long fly to center field.
Trosko Triples 1
But the Wolverines weren't fin-
ished yet. Freddie Trosko, batting
star of the afternoon, then cracked
a long three-bagger to left to score
Sohiak with run number four.
Bud Chamberlain walked, and
promptly proceeded to pull off a
neat double steal with Trosko. The
Royal Oak third baseman set off
for second base to draw a throw
from catcher Wilding, while the
fleet-footed Trosko streaked home
ahead of the return throw for the
Varsity's final tally.
The start of the game, however,
had been none too auspicious for
the Wolverines. With one out in the
first half of the first, Steppon
muffed Smith's pop fly behind sec-
ond. Chamberlain then took Step-
han's grounder and threw wildly to
second in an attempt to force Smith,
whereupon Howie Rader's looping.
"banjo" hit to rightascored the Bad-
ger captain.
Wisconsin moved ahead, 2-0, in
(Continued onPae 3)
Petitions Are Due
Today In Student
Senate allotig
Last opportunity to file petitions
for candidacy in the Student Senate
isemi-annual elections to be .held
next Friday and in which 16 Se-
ators will be elected, will be- from
10 a.m. to 12 noon today in roomft
302 of the Union, Directors of BEle...-
tions Norman A. Schorr, '40, ancd
Stuart K. Knox, '40, announced yeg-
terday.
Platforms of not more than 200
words will be accepted today, the
directors said, but the deadline for
their acceptance will be at 5 p.m
Monday in the Student Publicationi
Building. These will appear in the
"Battle Page" of The Daily next
week.

Yearbook Balances
May Be Paid Today
Balance payments on the Mich-
iganensian will be accepted all day
today, according to Richard T. Wa-

Honors Program Applications
Deadline Announced By Rice

Applications for admission to the
Degree Program for Honors in Lib-
eral Arts, which was instituted last
year in the literary college for a
five-year trial period, must be turn-
ed in no later than May 1 at Room
1204 Angell Hall, Prof. Warner G.
Rice, chairman of the advisory com-
mittee, announced yesterday.
Only students of junior and senior
standing who have completed group
requirements will be admitted. Se-
lection will be made on the basis
of the student's academic record (an
average of B will ordinarily be re-
quired); of a personal interview with
each applicant arranged by the
Board of Tutors and of qualifying
examinations in English composition

proximately 30 students were group-
ed into five seminars: "Industrial-
ization of New England" conducted
by Prof. Stanley D. Dodge of the
geography department; "Democ-
racy" under Prof. Howard B. Calder-
wood of the poltical science depart-
ment; "Eighteenth Century Eng-
land" under Prof. Morley S. Scott
of the history department; "The
History of the Scientific Method"
under Prof. Burton D. Thuma of the
psychology department, and "Liter-
ature In an Age of Intellectual Cri-
sis" under Dr. John Arthos of the
English department.
In the two-year program the stu-
dent's work consists of regular
courses, the honors seminar and in-

Convention Of Newman Clubs
To Hear John Babcock Today
Convention time for 250 Gatholic retary of the National Catholic Wel-
students moved into a higher speed fare Society, of Washington, D.C.
today as the Ohio Valley Province Biggest event of the day will occur
of Newman clubs gathered here for in the evening when the entire dele-
the first full day of its 14th annual gation will attend the Convention
convention. dinner and ball in the League. John
Last night was the official opening Babcock of Detroit will be the main
of the Conference, but it consisted speaker, and Earl Stevens' orchestra
only of registration and entertain- will furnish the music for the dance.
Assistant Dean Walter . Rea will
All seats in St. Mary's student represent the University, and prom-
apl for 1n at. Mass Siud- inent Catholic clergymen will also
chapel for 10 a.. ssS -prtcpt.
day will be reserved. Persons who pay'pats
*plan to attend should make reser- Sunday's program includes two..
at"ons m"edial.mk s-events: Mass at 10 a.m. and
vations immediately. Communion Breakfast at 12 noon.
Secretary of State Harry Kelly and
ment in the student chapel. Today President Ruthven will speak at the
there will begin speech-making, ban- breakfast. Msgr. Michael J. Ready,
Anif ~r nnlrkiccinnc -. ------4,.,..

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